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Neysa Page-Lieberman is a contemporary art curator, lecturer, writer, and educator with a focus on feminism, African diaspora, social practice and public art. She is executive director of the Department of Exhibitions and Performance Spaces at Columbia College Chicago and the director and chief curator of the Wabash Arts Corridor, a public art project in downtown Chicago. She has also designed and taught courses on curatorial theory and practice, and lectures at the Art Institute of Chicago offering public programs on the Museum’s collections.

Page-Lieberman has produced over 200 exhibitions, with recent highlights including Revolution at Point Zero: Feminist Social Practice (2017); Vacancy: Urban Interruption and (Re)generation (2015), an affiliate exhibition of the inaugural Chicago Architecture Biennial; Not Ready to Make Nice: Guerrilla Girls in the Artworld and Beyond, touring nationally 2012-2019; and RISK: Empathy, Art and Social Practice (2014). Her most recent public art curatorial project was the Wabash Arts Corridor (WAC) Public Arts Festival, Street Level (2017), which featured a dozen new murals, projections, installations and a performance series.

Recent professional affiliations include the Leadership Institute of the Association of Academic Museums and Galleries at the Kellogg School of Management at Northwestern University, the College Art Associations' Committee for Women in the Arts and Exhibitions & Public Interpretation at The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage. She holds a masters in art history from Indiana University specializing in contemporary African diaspora. Page-Lieberman's current and upcoming projects include the publication of the Feminist Social Practice Manifesto, co-authored with Melissa Potter in ASAP/Journal; a public art commission at Stenton, a historic home in Philadelphia in collaboration with The Pew Center for Arts & Heritage; a major commission with international street artist Claudia “MadC” Walde creating the largest mural in Chicago, and a series of international mural exchanges with Sister Cities International, most recently in Casablanca, Morocco.